Branch Meetings and Programs
Members and guests are always welcome at all branch meetings. Chairs are available. The back entrance has handicapped parking and an ADA accessible entry. A meal reservation is not required in order to attend the program. However, meal reservations must be made by the deadline date in the newsletter and/or email reminder. If you are unable to attend and must cancel, please call the restaurant directly to avoid a charge for a prepared meal.

Meeting Location: Moose McGillycuddy’s Restaurant
2511 S. Kihei Rd,  Kihei
(808) 891-8600
Social time: 10:00 a.m.    Business Meeting: 10:30 a.m.     Speaker:  11:00 a.m.     Lunch: noon

Meeting Cost:
Members: $3     Guests: $5           Plus the cost of lunch, if desired

To Make a Lunch Reservation (optional): click here to email
Menu:   click here to download menu
Phone: 808-357-6805 (text or call)

Interested in our AAUW speakers but not a member?
Come share a meal with us during a monthly meeting and see what you’re missing!  You may attend two activities before joining AAUW Maui Branch.  Click here to contact the Program Vice President, Virginia Shaw,  (add link) for more information or if you have questions.  Click here to contact the Membership Vice President, Debbie Priest, (add link) for more information or if you have questions.

Meeting Schedule 2019-2020

(4th Saturdays September – May,  except for December)

NOTE: This schedule is tentative. Speakers are subject to change.  

September 28: Womenʻs Health Month: Christine Spencer, Maui Alzheimerʻs Association
The Healthy Living for Your Brain: Tips from the Latest Research program designed by the Alzheimer’s Association provides current research and practical information on ways to help you age well. Alzheimer’s disease is the sixth leading cause of death in our country, and currently there is no prevention or cure to stop the disease. This program is for people of all ages who are interested in learning ways to increase their brain health. The program will explain the difference between Alzheimer’s disease and the term dementia, and the discuss the risk factors. The program also offers research based recommendations and debunks any myths about products on the market that claim to “prevent” or “stop” the disease. The program aims to give participants strategies for what they can do now to promote brain health.

October 26: Domestic Violence Awareness Month: Sanoe Ka’aihue, the Executive Director of Women Helping Women on Maui and Lanai, and Pili Kaninau, Deputy Director of Women Helping Women on Maui and Lanai
Women Helping Women’s mission is to end domestic violence through advocacy, education and prevention, and to offer safety, support and empowerment to women and children, victims of domestic violence. Sanoe and Pili will share the dynamics of domestic violence and resources that are available to members of our community.

November 23: Stacey Moniz, The Maui Farm
The Maui Farm, Inc. is a community-based nonprofit organization providing farm-based, family-centered programs that teach essential life skills for self-sufficient living. Residential programs serve families who are homeless due to domestic violence and other economic challenges, offering job readiness and skills training for parents who are preparing to re-enter the workforce. Non-residential programs include field trips and farm tours. All programs provide educational opportunities that offer hands-on activities and learning through positive experiences with people, plants and animals.

Sunday, December 8: Holiday Party &  Women Helping Women Donations

January 25 – Slavery & Human Trafficking Prevention Month: Khara Jabola-Carolus, Director, Hawaii State Committee on Status of Women

February 22Womenʻs History Month – Sitting on the Schoolhouse Steps Waiting to be Allowed In…The Right to Learn, The Right to Teach, The Right to Define:
The Struggle for Women’s Access Education From 1640 to The Formation of AAUW in 1881 Carol Hogard

We will examine the contributions of the early agitators who argued for women’s right to learn and the activists who built the first schools. Then, we will discuss those who were denied the right to preach in public and those who successfully challenged the probation and won. Next, we will include how women went from the right to preach to the right to teach. Who were the agitators and who were the activists? We will then end with an example of the right to define by discussing the long struggle of African-American women’s to define their womanhood against deeply negative cultural models. There are surprises and joys along the way into the Schoolhouse door.

March 28 – Black History Month: Dr. Ayin M Adams, PhD, Director, African Americans on Maui  Due to COVID -19 concerns, the March Speaker Meeting is cancelled.

April 25– Sexual Assault Awareness Month: Parents & Children Together Abuse Counselor

May 23 – Installation of Officers